His main research concerns Cell biology, Golgi apparatus, Transport protein, Flippase and New media. His Secretory pathway study in the realm of Cell biology interacts with subjects such as Translocase. His work in Golgi apparatus addresses issues such as Endosome, which are connected to fields such as Membrane biogenesis.
His work deals with themes such as Plant lipid transfer proteins, Endoplasmic reticulum, Phospholipid scramblase and Cell membrane, which intersect with Flippase. His work carried out in the field of New media brings together such families of science as Digital media, Journalism, Political communication, Social media and Content analysis. His Political communication study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as General election and E-democracy.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Cell biology, Biochemistry, Golgi apparatus, Politics and Flippase. The various areas that Todd R. Graham examines in his Cell biology study include Vesicle, Saccharomyces cerevisiae and Endosome. His Endosome research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biophysics and Clathrin.
His study on COPI and Brefeldin A is often connected to Transmembrane protein and Fusion protein as part of broader study in Golgi apparatus. In general Politics study, his work on Public sphere, Political communication and Public debate often relates to the realm of Typology and Nexus, thereby connecting several areas of interest. His Flippase research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sphingolipid, Vesicular transport protein and Phospholipid scramblase.
Todd R. Graham spends much of his time researching Biophysics, ATPase, Politics, Cell biology and Vesicular transport protein. Todd R. Graham has included themes like Retromer and Endosome in his Biophysics study. His studies deal with areas such as Mutagenesis, Phosphatidylserine, Flippase activity, Phosphatidylcholine and Protein subunit as well as ATPase.
The concepts of his Politics study are interwoven with issues in Social media, Public relations and Media studies. When carried out as part of a general Cell biology research project, his work on Golgi apparatus is frequently linked to work in Transmembrane protein, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His Vesicular transport protein study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Membrane biology, Signal transduction and Flippase.
His primary areas of investigation include Cell biology, Vesicular transport protein, Social media, Politics and Endosome. He studies Cell biology, focusing on Golgi apparatus in particular. His Golgi apparatus study combines topics in areas such as Vesicle, Biogenesis and Protein targeting.
The various areas that Todd R. Graham examines in his Vesicular transport protein study include Flippase and Saccharomyces cerevisiae. His Social media research includes themes of Phenomenon, Newspaper, Journalism and Citation. He combines subjects such as Plant lipid transfer proteins, Structural biology and Phospholipid with his study of Endosome.
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SOCIAL MEDIA AS BEAT: Tweets as a news source during the 2010 British and Dutch elections
Marcel Broersma;Todd Graham.
Journalism Practice (2012)
Exploring the mode-of-action of bioactive compounds by chemical-genetic profiling in yeast.
Ainslie B. Parsons;Andres Lopez;Inmar E. Givoni;David E. Williams.
Compartmental organization of Golgi-specific protein modification and vacuolar protein sorting events defined in a yeast sec18 (NSF) mutant.
Todd R. Graham;Scott D. Emr.
Journal of Cell Biology (1991)
Twitter as a news source: How Dutch and British newspapers used tweets in their news coverage, 2007–2011
Marcel Broersma;Todd Graham.
Journalism Practice (2013)
New platform, old habits? Candidates’ use of Twitter during the 2010 British and Dutch general election campaigns:
Todd Graham;Dan Jackson;Marcel Broersma.
New Media & Society (2016)
BETWEEN BROADCASTING POLITICAL MESSAGES AND INTERACTING WITH VOTERS
Todd Graham;Marcel Broersma;Karin Hazelhoff;Guido van 't Haar.
Information, Communication & Society (2013)
Signal-mediated retrieval of a membrane protein from the Golgi to the ER in yeast.
E C Gaynor;S te Heesen;T R Graham;M Aebi.
Journal of Cell Biology (1994)
An essential subfamily of Drs2p-related P-type ATPases is required for protein trafficking between Golgi complex and endosomal/vacuolar system.
Zhaolin Hua;Parvin Fatheddin;Todd R. Graham.
Molecular Biology of the Cell (2002)
Role for Drs2p, a P-Type Atpase and Potential Aminophospholipid Translocase, in Yeast Late Golgi Function
Chih-Ying Chen;Michael F. Ingram;Peter H. Rosal;Todd R. Graham.
Journal of Cell Biology (1999)
A molecular barcoded yeast ORF library enables mode-of-action analysis of bioactive compounds.
Cheuk Hei Ho;Leslie Magtanong;Sarah L Barker;David Gresham.
Nature Biotechnology (2009)
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